The Utah congressman headlined Airhart's "Blue Jean Bash" at Jethro's BBQ and Jambalaya in West Des Moines.
When Jethro heard of this he invited Moses to be his shepherd and to live in his house.
It was at this juncture that Jethro Juggens entered the cabin unobserved.
It was the height of modern luxury imported from New York, and Jethro eyed it with envious inward comment.
Jethro suspected this to be a trick meant to make him unmask his weakness.
The missionary set off with young Ashbridge at his side and Jethro Juggens immediately behind them.
Why he should have taken Jethro Juggens as a companion could not be conjectured.
He had done so—that was another—and he had written the letters that Jethro might be convinced of his good will.
From what Jethro told me, you have little, if any, luggage with you.
"D-don't know but what you be, Steve," Jethro answered slowly.
masc. proper name, biblical father-in-law of Moses, from Hebrew Yithro, collateral form of Yether, literally "abundance," from base y-t-r "to be left over, to remain."
his excellence, or gain, a prince or priest of Midian, who succeeded his father Reuel. Moses spent forty years after his exile from the Egyptian court as keeper of Jethro's flocks. While the Israelites were encamped at Sinai, and soon after their victory over Amalek, Jethro came to meet Moses, bringing with him Zipporah and her two sons. They met at the "mount of God," and "Moses told him all that the Lord had done unto Pharaoh" (Ex. 18:8). On the following day Jethro, observing the multiplicity of the duties devolving on Moses, advised him to appoint subordinate judges, rulers of thousands, of hundreds, of fifties, and of tens, to decide smaller matters, leaving only the weightier matters to be referred to Moses, to be laid before the Lord. This advice Moses adopted (Ex. 18). He was also called Hobab (q.v.), which was probably his personal name, while Jethro was an official name. (See MOSES.)